Beer-Battered Halibut

Debbie Grashin Recipe By
 
  • Cooking and Prep: 25 m
  • Serves: 2
  • Contains:

Debbie Grashin is the first Jew who was born in the state of Alaska. She shares her recipes below, which she demonstrated for Whisk readers in her kitchen.

Ingredients (8)

Main ingredients

Sommelier Suggests

Start Cooking

Prepare

"This is a favorite in Alaska." - Debbie

  1. Preheat oil in a deep-fryer or deep skillet over medium-high heat.

  2. In a medium bowl, combine flour and seasoning. Add beer, a little at a time while mixing, until batter is smooth, but still thick enough to coat the fish.

Fry

  1. Dredge the fish in batter, then transfer to hot oil (you will know it’s hot enough if the oil sizzles when you drop in a drop of water).

  2. Fry until halibut begins to turn golden, two to four minutes. The first batch will take the longest, and the rest will fry very quickly.

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  • Joanne Feldman

    Beer Battered Fish

    How would this beer battered fish be if we make it on Friday to serve on Shabbat Day? Would it be soggy?
    Posted by Joanne |June 19, 2020
    Replies:
    Nicole Oved
    Hi! Generally battered food is better freshly fried but so long as you cool it down before refrigerating it shouldn't get soggy.
    Posted by NicoleOved|July 8, 2020
    0
 
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  • Joanne Feldman

    Beer Battered Fish

    How would this beer battered fish be if we make it on Friday to serve on Shabbat Day? Would it be soggy?
    Posted by Joanne |June 19, 2020
    Replies:
    Nicole Oved
    Hi! Generally battered food is better freshly fried but so long as you cool it down before refrigerating it shouldn't get soggy.
    Posted by NicoleOved|July 8, 2020
    0

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